The Racine Journal-Times Sunday Bulletin from Racine, Wisconsin on July 11, 1965 · Page 38
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July 11, 1965

The Racine Journal-Times Sunday Bulletin from Racine, Wisconsin · Page 38

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Racine, Wisconsin
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Sunday, July 11, 1965
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Page 38
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6C ^^'^LWriS^Weiz-Samariea Vows Repeated J. L Hewiffs Are Married in Reef cry Rites The marriage of Diane Patricia Zinunennan, daugh ter of Mrs. Louis E. Mandernack of 1517 West Blvd., to Junior Louis Hewitt took place June 26 with the Rev, Richard J. Schaefer officiating at the ceremony in the rectory of St. Edward's Church. After a reception in Caledonia-Mt. Pleasant Memoria Park Hall, the couple left on a trip to nortliern Wisconsin, on which they will visit his parents, Mr. and Mrs. William Hewitt, in Winter, Wis. They will reside at 1631 Center St. The bride wore a white cotton lace two piece suit and a corsage of white orchids witli green trim. Her sole attendant, Mrs. Dallas McKinney, was in pale yellow silk gabardine with a corsage of white roses and yellow trim. Ned Ericksen was the best man. The bride's mother wore a pleated print ensemble with white accessories and an orchid corsage. in St. Lucy's Catholic Ceremony Saturday, at 11 a.m., Loretta G. Samarzea and Terry A. Neu were united in marriage at St. Lucy's Catholic Church. The Rev. Richard Walsh officiated. An evening reception was held at the Labor Center, after which the bridal couple took a trip to the Grand Canyon. Parents of the bride are Mr. and Mrs. Frank A. Samarzea, 1915 4 Mile Road. Parents of the bridegroom are Mr. and Mrs. Stanley J. Neu, 2300 Gillen St. Escorted by her father, the bride appeared in a floor engtli gown of sheer silk organza with controlled skirt, ending in a chapel train. The ensemble detailed three-quarter length sleeves and scal- oped neckline, trimmed with seed pearls. A double crystal crown held a three tiered bouffant veil of silk illusion, h her cascade bouquet were white roses, carnations and ivy. Addie Grimal, as maid of honor, wore a floor length sheath gown of white cotton lace over yellow taffeta with a yellow overskirt and matching crown, with circular veil. She carried a cascade bouquet Peter Cattelino Takes Bride Barbara Mitsuyo Nishihara. fifth grade teacher at Wind Point School, became the bride of Peter D. Cattelino Jr., June 12. The bridegroom is assistant manager at Meadowbrook Town and Country Club. The bride, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Zensuke Nishihara of Kaumakani, Kauai, Hawaii, is a graduate of Wisconsin State University-Oshkosh. Her husband is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Peter D. Cattelino Sr. of Kenosha. The bridal couple is residing at 1741 Villa St. —Samuel's Portrait MRS. TERRY NEU (Loretta Samarzea) Chovan-Bellaire Nuptial Vows Are Pledged at Holy Communion Holy Communion Lutlieran Church was the setting for the 3 p.m. ceremony June 26, performed by the Rev. Larry •Pinnow, uniting in marriage Mary Ellen Bellaire, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence T. Bellaire of 1954 Lawn St., and Marshall P. Chovan. He is the the waist. Petals of Alencon lace, scattered with seed pearls, formed the headpiece from which fell her Swiss illusion veil. She held a cascade arrangement of roses and daisies with ivy as her father gave her in marriage. A Grecian gown of light blue crepe, styled with satin belt and back panel, was worn by the maid of honor, Diane Zak. Identical Grecian gowns were worn by the bridesmaids, Robin Witte and Crete Jensen, and the bride's nieces, Karen Hanson and Deborah Bellaire. They had pillboxes of forget-me-nots with beehive veils and crescent bouquets of blue and white daisies with ivy. The bridegroom had his cousin, Dick Garbo, as best man. Groomsmen were Paul Tennessen, Daniel Zuehlke and Dennis Garbo, a cousin, with another cousin, Tom Garbo, serving as usher with Rob- MRS. MARSHALF CHOVAN ^'•'-^^'•"'J^^^*- , Several hundred guests, in(Mary Bellaire) eluding many from out of town, extended best wishes to the couple at a reception in South Hills Country Club. —Samuel's Portrait of yellow roses and white carnations. Nancy Neu, cousin of the bridegroom, was a bridesmaid dressed identically to the honor attendant. Leo Philip Neu was best man. Gene StoUenwerk was groomsman. Leonard Dam and Royal Latshaw were ushers. The bride's mother was attired in a sage green lace sheath ensemble with matching accessories. A light blue embroidered sheer silk sheath costume was chosen by the bridegroom's mother. She wore matching accessories and a corsage of white carnations and roses, as did the bride's mother. Before the wedding a miscellaneous shower was given for the bride by Mmes. Stanley Neu, Ralph Peterson, Philip Neu and Clem StoUen­ werk, at the StoUenwerk home. A dinner was held by Addie Grimal and Nancy Neu. Yes, You Can Make Bouquet Knowing how to make a pretty bouquet is not a secret belonging to florists only. One does need to know correct procedures used to develop well proportioned arrangements. Arrangements are often started with one central linear piece and a linear piece branching out from each side. Then, the center of interest, necessary to every beautiful bouquet, is built with the right color and right size flowers. Shape, size, and color of the container, and the choice of holder to secure the stems must be considered. — Zahns Studio Jacqueline Ott Ott-Odders Betrothal Told Mr. and Mrs. Arthur H. Ott, 708 Romayne Ave., have announced the engagement of their daughter, Jacqueline, to Jeffry Odders, son of Mr. and Mrs. Osmund Odders, 3423 Stratford Ave. The bride-elect attended the University of Wisconsin-Madison. Her fiance is a sophomore there. No date has been set for the wedding. SOFT TOUCH When you choose a hat to wear with a print dress, select one in the shade of the soft color, not the brilliant tones in the print. //'$ Not Good to Take Fabric Finish for Granted URBANA—Since most fabric finishes cannot be seen or felt, shoppers often take them for granted. University of Illinois home economist Elsie Crouthamel points out that many finishes, such as bleaching, are part of normal fabric production. However, some finishes 1 change the natural characteristics of a fabric or the fiber from which it is made. Cotton fabric normally absorbs water quickly. When such garments as raincoats are manufactured from cotton, they frequently receive a water-repellent finish. To be certain of such treatment, check labels when shopping. Many persons assume that water-repellent and waterproof finishes are the same. But there is a difference. When fabric is treated with a water repellent, it resists absorption. Water forms beads on the surface, rolling off as it accumulates. But water cannot pass through fabric that has been waterproofed I unless a hole has been created. Plastics and coated fabrics fit into this category. In describing the differences between the two processes. Miss Crouthamel men- t i o n s that air can pass through water-repellent fabrics, but it cannot pass through waterproof ones. You may get wet in heavy or pro­ longed rain when wearing a water-repellent garment. But you may also be wet from un- evaporated perspiration when wearing a waterproof garment. When air cannot pass through a fabric, neither can water vapor, and perspiration collects. Today manufacturers seldom describe finishes as permanent. Very few finishes exist that are truly permanent or that are as efficient at the end of the life of the fabric as when the fabric was new. Durable is a more accurate word to describe many finishes that remain func^tional through a number of washings or dry cleanings. Many water repellents are of this type. Some water repellents are renewable. A11 h o u gh dry cleaning or washing will remove the finish, a dry cleaner can reapply it. To be effective, water-repellent fabrics must be clean. However, detergents left on fabrics reduce the effectiveness of the finish, and thorough rinsing after laundering or dry cleaning is essential. Water repellents r e si s t water-borne stains as well as water. This group of stains includes fruit juices, soft drinks, coffee, tea and other liquids containing no oil. Special finishes have been developed to resist oil-borne stains. BRAID AFLOAT —With the new Italian luxury liner Michelangelo docked in New York on her maiden voyage, elegantly adorned braided hairdos stole the show at a gala evening aboard the ship. This sample features a bright ribbon entwined with the hair and large flowers decorating the crown and the end of the long braid. ALWAYS FIRST QUALltY • before you spend more COMPARE Na ORDINARY COAT COLIECTION, THiSI ONLY PENNEY'S HAS ITI ONLY PENNEY'S DREAMED IT UP! ONLY PENNEY'S PRICED IT SO LOWl THEN-BEST OF ALL-ONLY PENNEY'S COULD BE SO PARTICULAR ABOUTQUAUTYl THE NAME-BRAND FABRICS, THE HAND-PICKED FURS, THE TAILORING EXTRAS UNEQUIVOCALLY PROVE THAT FABULOUS FASHION NEEDNT COST A FORTUNE! All >ur pfttducti lobel«il to thow on'aln of Imported tan. Patricia Palmer son of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Chovan of 4444 N. Green Bay Road. Alencon lace edged the scalloped neckline of the bride's silk organza gown, and formed a wide border at the hemline of the tapered sheath skirt, which terminated in scalloped train falling from Mrs. Bellaire, mother of the bride, was in blue lace over taffeta with white accents and a corsage of white cymbidium orchids. Mrs. Chovan, the bridegroom's mother, wore a pink silk linen ensemble with Irish lace detail. Her flowers were white cymbidium orchids. The young Chovans will reside at 1417 Lombard Ave. The bridegroom, who has completed two years at Racine Technical Institute, is a tool design trainee at Webster Electric Co. Patricia Palmer Betrothed The engagement of Patricia Ann Palmer to Joel D. Sorenson has been announced by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph W. Palmer of Monterey Park, Calif., formerly of Racine. She is a graduate of Evanston Hospital School of Nursing. The bridegroom- elect, a senior at Beloit College with a Beta Theta Pi membership, is thie son of Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Sorenson, 3007 Bate St. A spring wedding is planned. —Charles Studio Claire Giever Engaged Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Giever, 2222 West Lawn Ave., announce the engagement of their daughter, Claire Marie, to Richard M. Levandowski, son of Mr. and Mrs. Steve Levandowski, 1821 Cariisle Ave. A fall wedding is planned. TICKET TO BEAUTY Visit UNIVERSAL TRAVEL SERVICE 1648 Douglas and receive a free ticket for a professional ' private beauty demonstration — a complete lips-to-lashes make-up at the Merle Norman Cosmetic Studio. Do it today. MERLE NORMAN COSMETIC STUDIO 523 Main Straet On Monument Squart HAVE COLD WAVE ^can travel! Whether you're off for the Grand Tour, two weeks in the sun, or just o long weekend, you need our ottention. A reolly good cold wave assures you of carefree hair care. Come in NOW for one of our luxury permonents . . . then — Away You Go! Vacation Specials Jem of Paris $0 ''5 cold wqve. Reg. $20 ^ Firm Body cold wave O Both with cut 'n' set Phone 632-4243 2210 Rapid! Drive OPEN EVERY NITE TIL 9 DOWNTOWN AND ELMWOOD PLAZA STORES OPEN DAILY 9:30 TIL 9:00! BOTH STORES OPEN SATURDAY 9:30 TIL 5:30! CHARGE IT! Shop Without Cosh -i

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